Oct 11 2007

Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl

You are currently browsing comments. If you would like to return to the full story, you can read the full entry here: “Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl”.

Share

72 responses so far

72 Responses to “Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl”

  1. Jim Shaveron 11 Oct 2007 at 12:28 pm

    Cool. By the way, I found it quite easy to arbitrarily switch directions, especially after reading that the animation is actually “a two-dimensional image that is simply shifting back and forth.” Knowing this, force yourself to expect the girl to rotate counter-clockwise to the right, with her left leg stretching out toward the screen. When she reaches 180 degrees of rotation, so that her left leg is pointing to the right, assume that she quickly switches her pivot foot from her right foot to her left foot. Then she swings back clockwise to the left, with her right leg stretching out toward the screen. You can then watch her spin half-circles back and forth, changing her pivot foot each half-cycle. You’ll also see her right and left arm positions switch with the direction of rotation. She’s really quite graceful.

    Interestingly, it’s much more difficult for me to see her rotating half-cycles back and forth facing away from me rather than toward me. I think that’s because I’m more of a breast man than a butt man, but I can’t speculate about which side of my brain is responsible for that preference.

    (^_^)

  2. Jim Shaveron 11 Oct 2007 at 12:50 pm

    Okay, to be clear, the two-dimensional image doesn’t exactly shift back and forth. The image does change with each rotational position around 360 degrees. I.e., if the animation frame rate is one frame per degree of rotation (for example), there are 360 unique frames total in the animation. One way to tell this is to look at her shadow, which is different between the “front” 180 degrees and the “back” 180 degrees.

    Anyway.

  3. jonny_ehon 11 Oct 2007 at 3:22 pm

    I can’t make her go clockwise! Does that mean I only have half a brain?

  4. ziggyon 11 Oct 2007 at 6:14 pm

    I saw it as counterclockwise at first. Then I started reading the text and she switched directions.

  5. Necie Bon 11 Oct 2007 at 7:08 pm

    Despite knowing it’s just a silhouette with two dimensions, I could not get it to spin anti-clockwise until I stared at her foot for a while. Even then, I couldn’t get it to switch back without looking away. Nice illusion.

  6. ellazimmon 12 Oct 2007 at 2:31 am

    Could you get Rebecca to do this? I think I could see the effect better with a live model.

  7. kilroyon 12 Oct 2007 at 9:07 am

    Thank you Steve, perfect timing!

    I teach gifted kids a variety of extra curricular courses including my latest course: “Critical Thinking”.
    I used this image (along with other optical illusions) to demonstrate the fallibility and selectivity of our sight and brain.

    By the way if you haven’t seen the “basketball clip”, it’s an absolute must! It’s the best demonstration I’ve seen of how selective our sight is. Here’s a link, but DON’T RUIN IT FOR YOUSELF!!! Be sure NOT to read the page!!! Just watch the clip and make sure to count the number of passes between the players in white shirts. I assure you it’s worth it. Cheat and you’ve cheated yourself.

    http://viscog.beckman.uiuc.edu/grafs/demos/15.html

    P.S. I’d love to get any other neat material pertaining to critical thinking if anyone has any links.

  8. anandamideon 12 Oct 2007 at 2:56 pm

    Is anything known about what goes on in the brain when we ‘switch’ interpretations? BTW – I find it mind-bendingly hard to do so!

  9. Larry Coonon 12 Oct 2007 at 5:00 pm

    Count me among those who found it very easy to switch between clockwise and counter-clockwise.

  10. ellazimmon 13 Oct 2007 at 3:25 am

    I have noticed that when I focus on the woman’s shadow she doesn’t seem to spin at all, merely alternate 180-degree sweeps switching legs. Very interesting.

  11. Steven Novellaon 13 Oct 2007 at 8:13 am

    http://viscog.beckman.uiuc.edu/grafs/demos/15.html

    Awesome illusion. Although there is no text on the page to give it away. I found a discussion here:

    http://physicsforums.com/archive/index.php/t-98645.html

    That gives away the effect. So, readers – be sure to watch the video first and count the number of passes between the players in white shirts, then read the discussion on the second link – and watch the video again.

  12. fouroon 13 Oct 2007 at 2:06 pm

    Nicely de-constructed Stephen, although we might quibble over whether dominance equates to “the probability of language being on the right or the left.” However, your readers might appreciate seeing her broken down into 34 constituent frames via gifbuilder…

    http://www.alchemysite.com/blog/2007/10/left-right-brain-dancing-girl.html

    I don’t see “her” as *proof* of L/R preference either, but as discussed at the link above, if we examine what’s being observed there is large possibility for the Right’s propensity for searching out and prioritizing facial information first to lead some down the clockwise road. And leg-men (or -women) and those with a more linear, additive process preference for absorbing input may get the anti-clockwise spin initially. FWIW.

  13. kilroyon 14 Oct 2007 at 3:31 am

    Here’s a better link for discussion of “basketball” clip, including links to related articles:

    http://answers.google.com/answers/threadview?id=490946

    (It also includes a link to the clip, which is how I got there, and mistakenly thought I had read the explanation on the same page. Sorry about that.)

  14. wildshovelon 14 Oct 2007 at 7:31 pm

    There actually is a correct answer to the spinning dancer illusion.

    Basically, the key is to watch the changes in the apparent size of the dancer’s raised foot while she spins.

    Note her upraised foot is aways oriented the farthest away from her center of rotation, and as such, will be the part that will appear to change in size the most as she spins. When the foot is toward the viewer, it’ll be look larger; when away from the viewer, it’ll look smaller.

    So, if you pull the original image (called an animated GIF) into an image editor, and examine each frame in the sequence, you will find that the dancer is spinning clockwise. For proof, see Matthew Fekete’s analysis at http://www.bobtechnologies.com/Linkage/SpinningGirl.jpg

    Bottom line: if you thought the dancer was spinning clockwise, you are EITHER right-brained (and thus more creative), OR left-brained and just incredibly observant.

  15. Steven Novellaon 15 Oct 2007 at 8:31 am

    Wildshovel,

    I don’t buy it. I think the foot is at a different apparent angle, but not objectively bigger or smaller in the different frames. Also, look at the calf, it appears bigger in the allegedly more distant frame. So I don’t think there is any objectively correct rotation. (Actually, in a true silhouette the bigger shadow is cast when the object is closer to the light source and farther from the projecting surface, so you could also argue that experience would tell us to construct the shadow rotation the opposite way.)

    But, the bottom line is either rotation is a valid inference from the 2D information, and which way the dancer appears to spin says absolutely nothing about your visuospacial ability. If you can find a validated test to say that it is, please let me know.

    And do reiterate – there is no such thing as “right-brained” as is used in pop culture.

  16. Soberishon 15 Oct 2007 at 11:21 am

    Dare to be stupid…

    I was immediately skeptical when I saw this Australian site claim that you could determine what side of the brain you use more of by whether you saw the dancer above as moving clockwise or counter-clockwise. According to neurologist Steven Novella, t…

  17. wildshovelon 15 Oct 2007 at 1:06 pm

    ” I think the foot is at a different apparent angle, but not objectively bigger or smaller in the different frames. Also, look at the calf, it appears bigger in the allegedly more distant frame.”

    I have to agree. Perhaps there are better frames to compare? Perhaps no two frames would be satisfactory, and one actually needs software to interpolate images between the frames. I will say that after examining the animated image frame by frame, it’s difficult to not to believe there is an objectively correct rotation. The clip doesn’t appear to be specially modified or manipulated to produce the switching effect. It appears simply to be a clip of an actual spinning dancer that has been turned into a silhouette by trivial image processing (i.e. all color hues set to black). If that is so, then deducing the actual spin of the dancer is a matter of simple physics.

    “which way the dancer appears to spin says absolutely nothing about your visuospacial ability. If you can find a validated test to say that it is, please let me know. And do reiterate – there is no such thing as “right-brained” as is used in pop culture.”

    You raise a valid point. The conclusion I offered in my previous post was offered less as an endorsement of left-right brain theory, and more a way to state my doubts about the image being a good metric.

  18. [...] looking for an explanation of why different people see the dancer spinning in different directions. NeuroLogica Blog » Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl The spinning girl is a form of the more general spinning silhouette illusion. The image is not [...]

  19. mlewison 16 Oct 2007 at 1:46 pm

    Here’s my take on this – i’ve added a bit of info (in the form of grey lines) to certain frames to suggest that the spinning lady is going either clockwise or counter-clockwise, and posted each .gif next to each other. Cover each up, and you’ll believe she’s either standing on her left or right leg and spinning one direction or another. Look at them both, and you can tell that they are the exact same same .gif frames!

    Enjoy –
    http://www.randominc.net/spinninglady

  20. SnapDragonon 16 Oct 2007 at 7:30 pm

    I also think there actually is a correct answer to which way she is spinning, and the key is in the shadow of her raised foot. It only spins counterclockwise. When the girl turns clockwise, this shadow is backwards from what it should be: you should see the shadow when her foot is extended away from you, as it traverses along the back, but not when it’s pointed towards you. Like it does when she spins counterclockwise.

  21. [...] 16th, 2007 Right brain or left brain? Here’s a test. Posted by sougwen Filed in [...]

  22. byrdland49on 18 Oct 2007 at 4:34 pm

    Very simple. Look at the dancer, and then close your eyes. Visualize her moving in the opposite direction. When you open your eyes, she’ll be moving that way. Close your eyes and visualize once again, this time moving the opposite way. Open your eyes….

    I can have her switch directions almost instantaneously using this methodology. It is pretty freaky though :-)

  23. JoHon 19 Oct 2007 at 9:56 am

    Thought this link would be interesting:

    http://www.randominc.net/spinninglady/

    It has two edited versions of the animation, each giving a different “clue” as to which leg is in the front or in the back. Illusion completely disappears immediately.

  24. JoHon 19 Oct 2007 at 10:02 am

    OK,ok… I should open my eyes before posting a duplicate %-/

  25. Spin « The Samovaron 19 Oct 2007 at 7:50 pm

    [...] This one from NeuroLogica blog, which like me takes a pretty dim view of the whole left/right-brained thing [...]

  26. longhaircookon 24 Oct 2007 at 3:10 pm

    Great article. If I look directly at the graphic I only see it spinning clockwise. If I look at the text around the graphic it will spin counter-clockwise or back and forth.

    I have a question about the man in the coffee beans graphic. Is there only supposed to be 1 man? I see 2. 1 is directly center looking down to the lower left head to mid-torso shot with dark shoulder length hair similar to a gladiator profile where the torso is facing you and the head is turned and is only a 3/4 of the size of the other man. The other is the head in the lower left coming through the beans.

  27. Bass44on 27 Oct 2007 at 6:11 pm

    Ahem… There ARE those of us who,for one reason or another, are born WITHOUT a Corpus Callosum. I am such a one. And viewing this “illusion” it appears at first to be spinning clockwise. Only by deliberately concentrating on specific areas of the image can the direction be changed,so perhaps there is something to the right-brain/left-brain theory,after all?

  28. von_gobbenon 27 Oct 2007 at 9:10 pm

    Not only was I able to have her switch directions quickly….I was able to have the image swing the foot/body just left and right…..without doing any full turns.So did a friend of mine who I showed this to.
    There was no need to close my eyes,rather better if I just stared…….. as one would do into a holographic print.Focus on the toe of the foot not on the ground and tada!
    Peanut man was too easy….hummmmmmm.
    Sometimes…ok ok..most of the time, we tend to over think or second guess.Some things are no brainers…forget right and left.((-:
    Now I am sad.Once one figures out what the illusion of anything is…the majick is gone forever.)-:

  29. [...] image is dubbed “the spinning dancer” and scientists have come out against it. Doh! Here’s one. Here’s another. Who doesn’t love scientists?? ← newer Testing out CoComment [...]

  30. [...] dancer tell us? The whole test is more of an optical illusion than anything else, according to Steven Novella, an academic clinical neurologist at Yale University School of Medicine who blogs on NeuroLogica. [...]

  31. Hirnwindung at Radio Rodriguezon 09 Nov 2007 at 6:16 pm

    [...] Gemäss diesem Artikel ist die ganze Geschichte ganz einfach eine optische [...]

  32. [...] clockwise… your right brain is in charge. counter, left. or at least that’s what these guys say. this guy says differently. [...]

  33. [...] Apparently the right brain/left brain phenomenon is not actually true; check this article here. Oh well – I do still enjoy the optical illusion of the spinning [...]

  34. [...] It depends on how your brain initially puts together the visual cues it finds. This from The NeuroLogica Blog, where Steven Novella debunks the notion that this optical illusion reveals left brain/right brain [...]

  35. Find the man in the beans.on 21 Nov 2007 at 3:30 pm

    [...] From NeuroLogica Blog: Doctors have concluded that, if you find the man in 3 seconds, then the Right half of your brain is better developed than most people. [...]

  36. [...] The right brain, left brain issue reminds of the spinning dancer that’s been making the rounds of the Internet. The image is supposed to tell us if we are right or left brain dominant. That claim, and much of what we believe about right and left brain dominance in behavior, is nonsense, writes Steven Novella, in NeuroLogica Blog. [...]

  37. [...] canales y siempre con la chorrada de los hemisferios acompañándola. Aquí un ejemplo de esto y aquí un blog en el que se critica la [...]

  38. You and Your Brain « .Evolving Music.on 19 Dec 2007 at 7:10 pm

    [...] of you have probably already tried this. I found the observations in this blog entry (and some of the comments) more insightful than many of the other spinning lady links I checked, [...]

  39. [...] From: HERE and HERE. [...]

  40. [...] Re: Which way is the woman turning? logically, I can understand perfectly how its spinning both directions, but I cant make myself see it anyway other than clockwise. here. That will help. And this article explains that the Left-brain/ Right-brain aspect is malarky: link [...]

  41. [...] has been pointed out though by Steven Novella that this is more an optical illusion then anything [...]

  42. [...] I saw and my left vs right side of the brain dominance. Thanks to the information I found on the NeuroLociga Blog I now know the truth behind it! Its a result of the image being 2D and the human brain tries to [...]

  43. [...] I saw and my left vs right side of the brain dominance. Thanks to the information I found on the NeuroLociga Blog I now know the truth behind it! Its a result of the image being 2D and the human brain tries to [...]

  44. ellabellaon 11 Feb 2008 at 9:44 pm

    Wow, that took a while but eventually my left brain caught up (!) or at least that;s what they’re telling me and I can get this girl to go anticlockwise.

    On the basketball and gorilla video, another one to look out for is the remake of the movie The Italian Job (with Mark Walberg), just as their final heist is getting started and they blow up the road if you look carefully amongst the hayhem, you’ll spot a SUPERHERO make an entrance.

  45. truesouthon 27 Feb 2008 at 9:48 pm

    I can easily switch directions and I have passed onto others the technique and it is totally reliable for me and those I have told it to. When I generally look at it, she is spinning clockwise. When I look to the left – several inches – she will shift diretions in my peripheral vision and then I can look straight at her and she will still go that way. If I want her to go back to clockwise, I just look several inches to the right and she will shift direction to clockwise. Works quickly each time and playing with my eyes and I can back here go back and forth in opposite directions, not appearing to go all the way around.

  46. [...] news site in Australia. My apologies to the original creator, but so far, I can’t find you!) One neurologist blogger, Dr. Steven Novella, has already disputed that it’s a test of anything — that it’s just a fun optical [...]

  47. » My brain was right! Noah’s Blogon 19 Mar 2008 at 1:42 pm

    [...] lady doesn’t tell you anything about your brain; it’s only a 2D visual illusion. The Neurological blog tells us that seeing the lady spin clockwise or counter clockwise has absolutely nothing to do with [...]

  48. eafraimon 21 Apr 2008 at 9:18 pm

    I think this may have less to do with how you see the dancer, and more to do with how you visualize the invisible clock.

  49. [...] is awesome!! Here is more information. General [...]

  50. jonesrobon 17 May 2008 at 12:56 pm

    I only see her spinning clockwise. My wife freaked out as she said she was spinning counter wise then switched to clockwise.
    My 10 year old son can make her switch too.

    I did the basketball one too, yes I did see the trick but ignored it.
    Not as cool as the spinning gal.

    I am a bit lopsided though. I am very strong in math (curve breaker) and so so at writing, English etc. I am not well balanced.
    Physics is duck soup while writing is a chore to me.

    Not sure if that has any bearing on why I can’t reverse her.
    Wondering if any other lopsided people can’t reverse her.

  51. [...] bit ) Awareness test “It’s easy to miss something you’re not looking for” Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl Cool forum thread about seeing faces in things Faces in places A blog building on the same concept [...]

  52. huntressristichon 19 Jun 2008 at 3:01 pm

    At first I could only see the clockwise motion. The longer I looked the more certain I became. But, after looking away and reading something for a while, I looked again, but this time I looked first at the bottom of the photo and looked up the photo rather than fromt the top down or straight on. When I looked from the bottom of the photo up to the top of the photo she was definitely spinning counterclockwise. Thinking about numbers or words did not cause this directional change to occur, but rather it is dependent upon how the eye moves over the photo. I feel I have solved the puzzle of how the illusion works.

  53. [...] is echter ook een andere verklaring die stelt dat het helemaal niets met hersenhelften te maken heeft, maar alles met een optische [...]

  54. [...] Posted by The Situationist Staff on August 25, 2008 From Neurologica Blog: [...]

  55. [...] Cool optical illusion Do you see this woman spinning clockwise or counter-clockwise, or does she switch: Now read about this optical illusion: NeuroLogica Blog Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl [...]

  56. miriam580616@hotmail.comon 27 Nov 2008 at 4:48 pm

    Since I find that it is always possible to switch the spinning girl, but difficult, and since I find that I always start with her clockwise and have to “exhaust” that perception, I would like to know:

    1. Are people like me – do they tend to have a preferred direction?

    2. If so, why? What, if anything, is happening perceptually that can be associated with this preference?

    3. Can this preference be “relearned” so that upon first glance one sees it spinning in the other direction.

    4. Can this learning be generalized to other illusions?

  57. Zoli's Blogon 17 Mar 2009 at 5:52 pm

    Are You Left-Brained or Right? She Can Tell…

    Do you see the  girl spinning clockwise?  Then you’re using your right brain.
    Do you see her spin counter- clockwise?  You’re likely using your left brain.
    Some people have the ability to see both.  (If you read this post in a feed reader, it pr…

  58. [...] for the REAL explanation for why different people see the dancer spinning in different directions. NeuroLogica Blog » Left Brain – Right brain and the Spinning Girl The spinning girl is a form of the more general spinning silhouette illusion. The image is not [...]

  59. NeuroLogica Blog » Virtual Youon 07 Aug 2009 at 8:38 am

    [...] This is similar to visual integration of contradictory or ambiguous visual information – also known as optical illusions. Like the 2-D representation of 3-D objects, your brain can see them one way or another, and often will flip back and forth (like the spinning girl illusion). [...]

  60. [...] tried to find the original source, but only got as far as PerthNow, a news site in Australia.) One neurologist blogger, Dr. Steven Novella, has already disputed that it’s a test of anything — he asserts that it’s just a fun optical illusion. I trust the brain doc, but [...]

  61. billyguan2011on 24 Jun 2011 at 12:49 pm

    Dear Professer:
    Thank you very much for your sparing your precious time to read my letter.I am a Chinese student who just has finished the university entrance exam and facing the problem of chose a profession. And I love math and so I want to choose the math as what I will major in in the university . And I see the word from the http://www.readnrock.com/?p=38 and I copied it below. I think I did it without covering any of the section of the spinning dancer. And it can change as soon as the change of my will and all goes stable not after a long time. And because there is no word talking about the link between the picture and the one’s iq in this passage. I become unsure about it. And there is also another word give the different conclusion like that “Anti-clockwise rotation, suddenly become clockwise, then IQ is above 160!” on many websites.
    (Here is the word I copy directly from http://www.readnrock.com/?p=38.
    “If you see this lady turning clockwise you are using your right brain.
    If you see her turning anti-clockwise, you are using your left brain.
    Some people can see her turning both ways, but most people see her only one way.
    See if you can make her go one way and then the other by shifting the brain’s current.
    If you can switch between seeing her turn either way at will without shifting your gaze, your IQ is above 160 … which is almost at genius level!
    This was devised at Yale University for a 5 year study on the human brain and its functions.
    Only 14% of the US population can see her move both ways.”)
    THANK YOU VERY MUCH AGIAN!
    Billy Guan
    Saturday, June 25, 2011

  62. 70541on 14 Oct 2011 at 9:24 pm

    I can make her switch with a short 5 second bit of concentration back and forth.

    Causes me a headache though.

  63. 70541on 14 Oct 2011 at 9:27 pm

    In order to do it I stare at the picture and while I cant exactly describe what I do because its almost instinctual I forcibly blur my vision and refocus with and concentrate on the image and 9/10 times within 5 seconds the rotations switch. Back and forth. If I take my eyes off it the image stays that rotation until I focus it back to the previous and it stays that again.

  64. NJ Home Theateron 17 Oct 2011 at 4:34 pm

    I don’t think this was a real mind bender. I believe it is an animation that changes direction randomly.

  65. Einsteinon 14 Dec 2011 at 11:52 am

    Actually I think the “spinning girl” picture is a prank. She changes direction on purpose. I had a feeling this was a bunch of bull but couldn’t figure out a way to prove it to myself. Until I tried the following:

    Proof: Right click the pic and save a copy to your desktop. Now resize your browser and open up the picture that you saved to your desktop so that both are visible at the same time. At times, they both will be spinning in opposite directions.

    Nice try.

  66. tmac57on 15 Dec 2011 at 7:19 pm

    Einstein- You are wrong about your theory. This is just an optical/mental illusion. The best way to prove it,is to get several people to look at the image at the same time. You will see that some will see it spinning clockwise,while at the same time others will see it going counter clockwise,and when it changes for one person,it won’t for another. But don’t take my word for it,do the experiment yourself. Just remember,not to bias the other participants by telling them what they should be seeing,just ask,what they see.

  67. Einsteinon 16 Dec 2011 at 12:44 am

    You know what, after further investigation, I think I was wrong. I can get it to change direction whenever I want now just by looking at it. The trick is to use her foot’s shadow.

  68. Steve Gon 14 Feb 2012 at 5:57 pm

    Several Years ago I saw the woman spinning anti-clockwise and with a little effort I could make her change direction.

    But due to obvious changes in the way I was processing data, I took a lot of tests again. The woman now spins clockwise for me and I simply cannot make her spin the other way. I was not surprised.

    I took a whole battery of tests of brain function and the results were all the same. I’m now extremely right brained. Another tests says I’m 32% left brained and 68% right brained. I was not surprised.

    I now longer think in words. It’s all images and just “knowing”. It’s much more efficient and very fast. My best friend now calls me a Mentalist due to the way I can see future events with extreme clarity. I sure have freaked him out a few times and we have a good laugh about it. My ex wife was freaked out to the extent that she actually blamed me for making bad things happen and demanded I stop doing it, but I cannot. So I had to end the relationship. Others tell my I’m just plain psychic. And a very gifted one at that. And because of what I can now do, I’ve become very spiritual. I needed something to hold me down into reality and to give me direction and purpose. I can help people who truly need it in ways that defy conventional psychology.

    I now have the gift of music as well. I learned to play the guitar in just 3 months and I’m now a gifted singer song writer and getting better at it very quickly. I love music. I can sing as well.

    Steve.

  69. twoscorpiobabieson 26 Aug 2012 at 10:39 pm

    Hi all, new to here… neat reading everyone’s comments, we’re all a little bit off, and here’s something fun to do with the spinning girl. I enjoy watching her switch directions at will.

    Here’s MY trick, for the spinning girl – it works for me, and might work for you too…

    Look at the leg on the ground, picture it as a RIGHT LEG, she spins to the LEFT, picture it as her LEFT LEG, she spins to the RIGHT. Commit your self to this, say it in your head (or aloud if you can ha ha) and it will glitch almost, then switch :) Enjoy!!

    Amber

    Oh, and P.S., I was looking for the “man” like a seeing eye thing in the beans, and it needs to be said, it is a REAL face, of a man…. which as soon as I saw it, I was actually startled by seeing him!

  70. SUSANAon 06 Apr 2013 at 3:01 am

    Hi, i’m new here in this website.

    I have a doubt. My husband and I saw the spinning dancer but he never saw her turning in both sides. what does it means??? he only saw her turning into the clockwise.

    Thank you!!

  71. Right Brain/ Left Brainon 24 Oct 2013 at 9:30 am

    [...] – but I had problems just now – until reading that article. Originally Posted by DuB Here's what a clinical neurologist at Yale has to say. Of course, he's probably wrong too. After all, how can you argue with a handful of personal [...]

  72. calzadao1on 20 Oct 2014 at 9:08 pm

    Well I sat down and seen the dancer spin both left and right the more i stared, i figure it was my mind trying to make sense of it. But i primarily seen her go Clockwise first, but the more I stared the more I wanted to say she went counter Clockwise.

Trackback URI | Comments RSS

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.